Could the online blogging site Tumblr play a key role in a widely followed Supreme Court case about campaign spending limits? That’s what one prominent professor is hoping.
Jeffrey Rosen, the CEO of the National Constitution Center, says a previously secret FISA court opinion upholding the National Security Agency’s mass surveillance of telephone metadata deserves more attention.
Shai Akabas and Brian Collins from the Bipartisan Policy Center’s Economic Policy Project look at the high-stake risks involved in the debt-limit battle.
Today’s Constitution-maker is a member of the California state legislature who led the effort to win passage of a bill to extend jury service to non-citizens who have a permanent legal right to live in the United States.
Bruce Ackerman from Yale Law says that National Security Agency reforms currently on the table are steps in the right direction, but they won’t get us to the right destination.
Mariah Zeisberg from the University of Michigan says anyone who believed that the scope of the president’s constitutional war powers was politically settled was surely surprised by the back-and-forth between the president and Congress over Syria.
A project to put all of the world’s constitutions online in one location has drawn the attention of Google and a lot of people interested in tracking global trends.
Lyle Denniston looks at the question of term limits for Supreme Court Justices, and why it is an issue with many implications.
Media pundits are crowing about a likely government shutdown on October 1, as Democrats and Republicans argue about a new budget in Washington. But what does that really mean—and could some folks be exaggerating the problem?
Tad DeHaven, a Cato Institute budget analyst and former Indiana state budget official, explains how the Washington shutdown battle could leave conservatives staring at a bigger government budget, despite their efforts to cut spending.